The next meeting for RISC OS users in and around London will take place tomorrow evening, kicking off at 7:45pm. ROUGOL’s Bryan Hogan will be speaking, with a topic entitled ARMs, ARMs, everywhere, apologetically referencing Samuel Taylor Coleridge’s The Rime of the Ancient Mariner. The talk will cover the phenomenal growth of ARM processors, which [...]
A new version of AMCS, the MIDI/audio sequencer that replaces RISC OS with its own operating system, is available to download from the 3rd Event website. The new version features multiple USB-MIDI interface routing and various other tweaks and fixes.
CE are family… I’ve got all my versions with me! Following the surprise teaser released towards the end of January of Ident Computer’s new Raspberry Pi-based kit computer, the Ident WinCE, more details of the system have now been revealed. Benefiting from the latest in 3D printing technology, the snazzy looking CE (which stands for [...]
Well, mostly, anyway. It may be open sporadically. Both the Recursion Computer Science Fair and the RISC OS Southwest Show are almost upon us, and my own annual holiday is even more imminent, so it is time to declare the RISCOSitory Bunker closed for a short period. I set off on that holiday tomorrow, and [...]
And, oh yeah… I should probably say something about the show as well, shouldn’t I? It is now just two and a half weeks until this year’s Southwest Show, which will be taking place at the Webbington Hotel, its home since the first one took place all the way back in 1998. With there having [...]
The next meeting for discernable people in the Southampton area – i.e. folk that use RISC OS – will take place on Tuesday, 13th February. Slotting neatly into the two hours between 7:00pm and 9:00pm, and with no fee for admission, the meeting will take place at: Itchen College Sports Centre, Deacon Road, Southampton. The [...]
It’s just another Manic Miner (woah-ooh-woah) Thanks to the efforts of Rob Sprowson, there is a new version of classic game Manic Miner available, benefiting from fixes that allow it to be run on both 26-bit and 32-bit RISC OS computers, up to and including the ARMv8 Raspberry Pi1. Dating back to the early 1980s, [...]
The latest stable release of RISC OS is now entering its final stages ahead of a planned release date in April 2018. This has been a long, hard slog and represents a significant milestone – it will be the first stable release for the Raspberry Pi.
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I also use 10. Same here. 10.0.128.x which started out at 1.0.128.x (derived from a collection of Acorn kit many (many) years ago. I changed to 10.0.128.x when I learnt about real world addressing. In keeping with other posters on this thread, I can not get remote booting to work on a Ras Pi. (and I tried to 1.0.128.x as well)
If debugging USB modules in ROM DADebug needs to be initialised before the USBDriver in the HAL – I don’t think it matters where it goes in the rom. If you want to use HAL_DebugTX ensure the rom doesn’t load any serial modules as they reconfigure the serial port and stops HAL_DebugTX. USB outputs lots of useless rubbish by default so the first thing you’ll p […]
I also use 10. addressing at home but that’s just because it was the default on my AirPort base and I’m too lazy to change everything :) That’s why I changed the base on the new setup to match the old (some manually assigned bits of legacy kit) If you don’t actually need to do a job why go looking for the work.
something like correct horse battery staple is memorable As is a made-up nonsense-name for a pet that died years ago or the initial letters of the first two lines of a song (with some number subs and uppercase if the dopey password policy insists on such things) Shame they didn’t go with 192.168.×.x like just about every LAN I’ve ever seen 192.168.×.x is bas […]
my current place of work We use “10.building.storey.x” addressing so that we have a rough idea of where a given device is. Obviously this doesn’t hold up for Wi-Fi but that’s a minority of our devices. I also use 10. addressing at home but that’s just because it was the default on my AirPort base and I’m too lazy to change everything :)
Is there a reason for the missing AutoSense file? Licensing? Looks like it just got missed off. Quick fix is to create an Obey file EtherTH in !Boot.Resources.Configure.!InetSetup.AutoSense containing, SET InetSetup$Driver$Motherboard_0 : TH:eth0:EtherTH:0.01:EtherTH
P@ssword123 Yeah, that reminds me of XXXXing ARM. I just wanna log in and download a datasheet. Why does ARM, for that, require the most stringent password of any of the services that I am a member of? That’s not to say that a password shouldn’t attempt to have some measure of security, but – you know – something like correct horse battery staple is memorabl […]
With DADebug you’ll generally want to make sure it’s located before whatever’s using it, since some modules/code might only look for it on startup and not bother looking again later on. DebugBtn I haven’t really looked at. Since it’s Wimp based, it probably needs to be located after the Wimp.
*Opt 4 applies to individual discs on the machine, and when you issue it, the currently selected drive is updated. It controls what the drive will do if the system tries to boot from it: So the *opt 4 sets a flag – Is there any way to check its status?